[Twisted-Python] twisted.enterprise / transactions
sean at twistedmatrix.com
Mon Feb 11 22:13:24 EST 2002
right. take a look at twisted.forum.manager.py postMessage() and
_messagePoster() for an example.
From: twisted-python-admin at twistedmatrix.com
[mailto:twisted-python-admin at twistedmatrix.com]On Behalf Of Itamar
Sent: Monday, February 11, 2002 11:28 AM
To: twisted-python at twistedmatrix.com
Subject: Re: [Twisted-Python] twisted.enterprise / transactions
Bob Ippolito wrote:
> It seems that enterprise expects that you want to commit data for every
> successful query? This certainly makes things simpler, as with
> PostgreSQL a separate backend (connection) is going to be running for
> every connection to that database, which means the thread pool would
> require some more complicated management. There ought to be a way to
> set it up such that your callbacks can do more processing and guarantee
> that it happens in the same thread, so you get the same connection, and
> don't have to commit every time. Committing after every query kinda
> defeats the purpose of having transactions at all, unless you do
> everything in user defined functions (stored procedures) that use
> transactions themselves.
There is support for doing so.
Specifically, adabpi.ConnectionPool.interaction() lets you pass a
callable object (a function or method). The method you pass will be
called with an instance of adabpi.Transaction, upon which you can run a
series of SQL commands, after which the changes will be commited
automatically (or rollbacked if there's an exception thrown.)
So, write a function that accepts one argument, an instance of
adbapi.Transaction, and does a series of SQL commands on this instance.
Then, pass this function to your connectionpoool's interaction() method.
> One more thing, do you need to do anything with threadable before using
Nope, it will automatically do that for you, on the assumption
enterprise.adbapi is imported before your program starts, i.e. before
you call your Application's run() method (or t.i.main.run()).
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